Ajarn Perm prai Dam's Famous Maha Sanaeh and Metta Magical Charms are renowned the World over, and are hailed as some of the most powerful charm and business improvement amulets around. His Lockets are made in a very wide range of different versions with specific aims and mixed purposes, to suit the myrisad of Human Needs in the World.
This particular Locket is of the Mae Hong Prai Deity, with a Kumarn Tong and Takrut spell inserted into the thick pocket of sacred Prai Porders stuffed into the rear face of the amulet. prai Deities and Spirits are 'Hian' (wild and extremely powerful with supernatural forces), and said to be very effective indeed for love charms, business orations and sales increase. Popular with Gamblers, Lottery Players, Business Men, Lovers and Store Owners.
Silver Takrut is inserted n the rear face, along with a small Kumarn Tong effigy. Comes with Stainless Steel Case and Registered Airmail delivery included in the price.
All In Modern times, to make offerings to Prai deities is has become common practice to offer “Nam Daeng” (a kind of red syrup drink), incense and flowers. This is of course done in moments of prayer or ceremony, but it should never be forgotten to call to come and eat when it is the meal time.
The Prai Powders in this amulet, are likely to contain the following ingredients in the sacred Muan Sarn Powders
Earth from 7 cemeteries
Ashes of burnt bones taken from 7 Meru Chedis (relic Stupas)
Earth from 7 salt licks
Earth from 7 sacred caves
Earth from 7 river mouths
Earth from seven fields or gardens
Ashes from the burnt bones of 7 corpses
broken pieces of temple wall
The Sacred Prai Powders, Takrut and Kumarn Tong are then inserted into the rear face of the lockets according to the traditional method, and the resulting amulet is then given “Pluk Sek” (incantations) and empowered during a predetermined Time period, chosen for astrologically auspicious reasons.
Kata Suad Bucha Kuman Tong (Dtugadtaa Tong)
Putassa Buchaa Tamassa Buchaa Sangkassa Buchaa
Badti Badti Buchaa Pawandtumae Ugaasa Ugaasa
“I beg to revere the Mae Hong Prai/Kumarn Tong, that consciousness arises in the eyes, the mind, the body of the Kuman. Through all the merits I may have accumulated since endless lives uncountable, may all great fortunes and blessings come to me from all eight directions. May these blessings be bestowed on me through the Prai, who I shall pay offerings and respects to, and maintain with nourishment and caring affection each and every day.
Before you decide whether you want to have a Prai deity, you should seriously consider whether you have the time and patience to keep the strict rule of not neglecting to offer food and drink every mealtime, and to give the time and effort necessary. Portable versions of Prai deities are thus an easy way to be around often enough to keep taking good care of the Deity.
The raising or keeping of a Mae Hong Prai Deity, and also actually the Hun Payont, and other Prai Spirits, is very much like that applied for the Kumarn Tong Deities, except that one should consider the older age of these Deities when giving offerings.
The method of bringing a Mae Hong Prai onto the home, and worshipping it, is the same as any other Prai Deity such as Kumarn Tong.
The first time you bring a Prai Deity in to the home, you must first light 11 incense sticks, and ask the local Devas for permission to bring the Prai Deva into the Dwelling area.
Then use 5 incense stick to bring it into the house.
Light the 5 incense stick on the Buddha Bucha altar. Place the Prai Deity on a separate altar, or at least lower than the Buddhas or Monk images.
Then tell the Mae Hong Prai about the house and who lives in it, ask it to watch over and guard, and to bring auspicious blessings, luck and wealth to you all.
Kata Pluk Hun Payont/Mae Hong Prai, Mae Takian, Pra Tani (animation spell)
Chant and make offerings every morning and evening, and chant the Nippana Sutra for Prai 7 times each session (always chant Kata to the Triple Gem 3 times before any other Kata Chanting).
Jijeruni Jidt-Dtang Jae Dta Sigang Ruubpang Nippaanang Dtang Nippudting Pa Ta Na Ma Dtaecho Taadtu Tikang
Waa A Sa Ja Pa Waa Dto Saen Dto Aegachaanang Barang Yadtawaa Aakajchaahi
Jijeruni Jidt-Dtang Jae Dta Sigang Ruubpang Nippaanang Dtang Nippudting Ma Pa Ta Na Bpathawii Taadtu Tikang Waa Pa Ga Sa Ja Waa Dto Saen Dto Bpas Saa Hattayang Siwang Chiwang Udt-Dtaedti
Jijeruni Jidt-Dtang Jae Dta Sigang Ruubpang Nippaanang Dtang Nippudting Na Ma Pa Ta Aabpo Taadtu Tikang Waa Ja Pa Ga Sa Waa Dto Saen Dto As Saa So Nippaanang Suunyang Kajchadti
Jijeruni Jidt-Dtang Jae Dta Sigang Ruubpang Nippaanang Dtang Nippudting Ta Na Ma Pa Waa Yo Taadtu Tikang Waa Sa Ja Pa Ga Waa Dto Saen Dto Puttaa Pantanaa Yagang Pan Tadt Dtawaa
If you have little time and need a short way to do this, make offerings as usual with incense, rice whisky or fruits, savories and sweets, and use the following Kata for various purposes;
You can also use the methods given for Bucha to Hun Payont effigies likewise, including the Kata Below;
Kata Pluk Hun Payont Pra Ajarn Prasut (Wat Nai Tao, Trang Province)
(Na Mo Tassa x 3)
Bpatamang Pintugang Chaadtang Tudtiyang Pantaganjaewa Dtadtiyang Paetathang Jaewa Tadtuthang Angusampawang Bpanjamang Sirasangkhaadtang (chant 3 ‘Karp’ (times), meaning one kata should be done in one in and out breath, three in an out breaths deep and slow to chant with – one breath counts as one ‘Karp’)
Then chant the following – Na Dti Dtan Na Ja one ‘Karp’
Kata for asking permission to use the Prai to help complete a mission or other task.
Yanginji Jidtang Itawaa Arungwaa Pochanangwaa Punchandti Aehi Na Ma Pa Ta Na Sa Poo Dtaa
Bucha Hun Payont/Mae Hong Prai
Light one stick of Incense (or Mae Hong Prai), and chant the following Kata
Jijeruni Jidtang Jaedtasigang iibpang Nimidtang – Por Payont – Aakajchaahi Aehi Aehi Na Ma Pa Ta Na Sa Poo Dtaa(switch the word ‘Por Payont’ for ‘Mae Hong Prai’ if praying to Mae Hong Prai)
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